North Carolina Newspapers

Z. ft
-v -. A.
.A ,w i '
GEO. S. . BJKElX Editor and Proprietor J -
1 1
'TJBTRMS: S2.00 per Anaum.
LOUISBURG, X; C. FELT) AY, MAY 21; 1875.
" ' For Xore7 Blind."
Fate counseled har, if alie were wise,
To fet a guard upon her eyes,
And thua be safe from love's surprise.
Bit youth, the hero, exme er long, ' '
Came singing through a htsedle throng:
Bbe listened, breathless, to his song.
' O tXo." she murmured, " art then wise ?
I bet a guard upon my eyss,
Yet mu it I yield tv love' surprise !'
"Mrs. James Alsop at home on the
Thursday of DecerAl)er from two to five
r. m. Hotel Kelleran, West Roykton
It was the last Thursday of December,
and quite a little throng of fashionable
Ieople had assembled at the Hotel Kel
lernn in response to this card.
Estella Blodgett had .always been
called a beauty, -Why, was not so easy
to say, for, as she herself once candidly
remarked, When yon come to look' at
me, I'm not so very protty in fact, no
prettier than other people." Thia was
quite true. Beauty often consists in a
certain nameless charm; brightness, un
expectedness, tact, and sweetness com
bined, and these Estella ha&ryflTor the
rest, there were dark hair andeyea, a
clear, brilliant skin, a dimple, a white
slender hand; but, as I said, she "yr as 'no
jrettier than American girls are apt' to
be, only people persisted ' in thinking
her so. She 'wore these unmerited
laurels gracefully enough; success did
u ox, spoil ner; ner list oi mends num
bered a. many women as men, which is
always a test to the qualities of a beauty.
But never, people agreed, had Estella
Blodgett been sweeter, more unaffectedly
cordial and fascinating, than was Estella
Alsop that afternoon as she glided about
her pretty new. -rooms, welcoming,
greeting, making every one feel at
'How happy she looks!" observed
Mrs. Dalrymple. - -x
Well, who wouldn't be happy with
tho Uveliest French trousseau that ever
was, and such a nice husband as hers?"
asked Constance Ferris. " '
Two or three people laughed at the
unconscious ' warmth of Constance's
tone. '.'"'
For my part," puftn Alice Ordway,
I never could quite see that James
Alsop was so charming. He shuts me
right up; I don't get on with him at all.
Estella used toioel so too, and I never
understood how she came to like him at
tho lost."
' Ah, you never tried him in an ele
vator," said Mrs. Dalrymple, looking
In au elevator! What do you
mean?" "
" Oh, thereby hangs a tale; you know,
of course, that James is a professor, arid
excessively wise apd learned?" '
"Yes; I know so much."
I usod to be dreadfully afraid of
him," went on ; Estella, s with a little
laugh. "He isn't a society man at all,
", and doesn't know how to get on with
young ladies. Ho used to talk to me
sometimes at parties, but I was always
stiff and silent. He made me feel shy
and ignorant and light-minded some
how, tho only man that ever did, and I
quite thought that I disliked him. ' In
fact, I used to say so. Several of the
girls felt the same.
"Tho Fey tons lived iu these rooms
last winter. They were lovely people,
gny and kind, always giving the pleas
antest little, parties. S Well, they were
going to have a little dinner on Mrs.
bound for the first story or the second,
I remarked, Goodvning, Mr. Alsop.
Are we en route lor Mr. Peyton s ?' .
For Mrs. Peyton's,' he replied,
with a stiff, little . bow. r,TThen. we took
our place in the elevator as gloomily! 68
though we were going to a funeral in
stead of a dinner party. Dear me, how
f jinny it was'! j ThmanTelbw 'started
us, and up we went. There wasn't any
' elevator boy ' then. That's an , im
provement put in since dor accident. ,
" An accident! Did you have one ?"
"Oh dear, yes the most ridiculous
possible. ' Half-way between tho second
floor and tho third the elevator stuck.
What was the matter exactly I have never
been able to 'understand though5 James
has explained it several times: but I
think; the chain was dogged I in some
way, ana woman t woric eitner up or
down. When it first stopped we thought
it som-. mistake, and waited patiently,
but after a minute James crrew -aneasv,
He twitched the rope, but all to no pur
pose; then he began to call; hoping
somebody below would hear us,
" We were so near the Peyton' floor
that we could see the Lights shining
through the glazed door at tol : The
elevator had an open-work roof criss
cross, you know, with large holes ? be
tween the 'criss-crossirWs. ' "It 'was not
dark; we could see each other " plainly.
By -and-bye we heard bells ringing below
in a distracted way, feet running up the
stairs, and voices J then the .door at top
shot back, aod some one called out :
' Miss Blodgett, are you there ?"
" Yes,' I said ; i wish I wasn't.
y y piiw -
" All this time I was lost in wonder
that he should be so asmeable. I can't
tell you, Ernest, how nice he was that
night. All his scholarly stiffness melted
away; he was easy, merry, friendly, and
oh, so kind 1 I found myself talking to
him about all sorts of itrifles, which the
day before T should as soon-have thought
of confiding to the observatory. I even
told him what I was croiucr to wear to the
charity ball. Think of that ! ,
"It was ten o'clock before the eleva
tor stirred. Thei jt gave & jerk, and,
before we - could 'speak, down, down it
fell with a dreadful, smashing rapidity1.
The stupid people, in trying to mend
matters, had let the chain slip off the
wheel! Oh" drawing a long breath-i-
it makes me shudder jkw to think of
it. Thai sensation was sickening; I ,
"Were you hurt?" - . j ,v
"No; never was such a miraculonB
escape, uo you Know, in the middle oi
our descent I recollected having read
somewhere that to rise on your tiptoes
and come down again on the soles of
your feet lit. the moment of touching
would break such a fall. And I rose on
mine. , '
" Wonderful ! And were you really
not hurt t"
" Hardlv at aU. In was iarred , and
bruisM WtlJ,5andl James a goodjdeal
more, for I hadn't time to tell him about
the tiptoes, and he was intent on holding
me firm. Our friends from above
rushed down, expecting to find us in
little pieces, 'and wera beside themselves
with joy when we were drawn xftit almost
unharmed. We all vowed ihat we should
A 11 APT Eli OX JtlLES.
Thev Die tird-TIer Triekm and
hrarterttte. ,
On the mountain-
a heavy pack, his
JTadmme Jermmte ttnmpmrte.
In Srribmr'i for May there U an in-
. rwti ' ' m .
. i lereeung account oi ine uuHmore
The mule is certairily a hard animal lo 1 Bonaparte, " by E." I. Didier, accom.
kill; especially if he makes up his mind ' panid by striking portrait ol Jerome.
that he will not tlie.
side, burdened with
foothold is as firm and sure as the earth
on which it rests ; but when the earth
givea way, as it aometimes does, pack
and mule go rolling over and over down
the bleep hill or precipice; the animal
may be killed, apparently, two or three-
times before he gets to the bottom, but
he has generally lives enough left to se
cure him a good old age and a natural
death. I have seen,: Bays a correspond
ent a wheel mule fall and become buried
under a heavily loaded wagon so coin-'
pletely that not a bint of the animal was
visible.! Yet when the wagon and load
were removed, the mule .got up and
grazed as though nothing had happened,
and seemed to be .the only party there
that, was not surprised. I did hear oi
one mule in the West which died from
violence. . He fell into a quartz mill and
was' stamped to a jelly ; then passed into
the furnace, and was roasted to a white
heat, 'which made him: perspire 'freely.
On coming out of the furnace, afoolish
man declared he was dead. r But it is
Said that when a curious skeptiy'poirnd
ed rip some of the furnace quartz with a
pestle, -shortly ! after, i the bray tf the
and Madame Bonaparte, their son and
grandson. We quote as follows:
Madame Bonaparte is still living in
Baltimore, at the age of ninety years.
She says she has no intention of dying
until she is & hundred. She has beerto
Europe, sixteen times, and contemplates
another trip this summer. .This old lady
has more vivacity and certainly more in
telligence than many of the leading
women of fashion of the present day.
?3he expresses her opinion upon all sub
jects with great freedom, and sometimes
with bitterness. f She has little or no
confluence in men; and a very poor
opinion of women; the young ladies of
the present day, she says, all have the
homo . mania.'' All -sentiment she
thinks a weakness. She- professes that
her ambition has always been not ' the
throne, but near the throne. Mr. Pat
terson, her lather, died in lvH, at an
advanced age, in possession of " a large
fnrnnA Tn liia will uliifli in flnA of
the most remarkable documents that has' these "liquors 'Is $25,000000 "for un
ever been 'deposited in the orphans' ported spirits and $150,000,000 for do-
court 'of Baltimore." he says : 1 The
conduct of "rhy daughter, " Beteeyi has.
through life, "been ' so disobedient that
in" no instance has she ever consulted
TUB 1.1 Q VO B TJZA TTIC , r ,
Smh Jntertt9 ttrntUtlrm mf the
th I'm it t-J htnte.' J ' '- ;
Of domestic pplriU for the fiscal ywor
ending January SO,-187i, W,CXX),C0O gal
lons ia round xmmbero were Ursuikxl
and . withdrawn, from worehonso, of
which only 4,000000 gaUous were ex
ported, hnng CI.OUJ.IKW gAiiona con
sumed in the United Stutes," besides
5,000,000 gallons of forrfgn Piiiito im
ported, making the total ooaiuuption
GG, 000,000 gallons. ,It Uestimaled that
thirty-fire per cent. ( of thia supply ia
used for medicinal, mechanical t and do
mestic purposes.' JLssnraing forty per
cent, as having been thus applied, there
remains 40,000,000 gallons to go down
the throats of tht American people In
bar-room beverages, or one . gallon of
clear spirits for every man, woman and
child in the nation. The greater part
of this drinking is done, howeter, by
not more than one-sixth of the com
munity say ,'C,000,000 persoas among
whom, the share would exceed .six gal
lons to each individual. , , ; j ' .v
To the retail consumers the eost - of
" ' What is the matter with ' the jpul- never venture again into an elevator, but,
leys V called out James, ,-
"'Oh, Alsop, you too? It isn't the
pulleys, they say ; it's something else
But it's sure to be all right in a few min
utes ; they've i sent for a man to come
and fix it.' ,.
" 'Was! there ever anything so pro
voking since the world began ?' chimed
in Mrs. Peyton. , (I could just, dhnly see
bless you, we have all broken the vow
since. Such a house as this would be
"uninhabitable i without'one" , , .
"I really don't think I shall,' said
Ernestine, looking quite pale. " It
terrifies me to remember that only to-day
I came up in this of yours." i .!
"Oh, ours is the safest in the city
mule in the mortar was distinctly, heard, my opinion or . f eeluigs ; indeed, she has
The mule is not the stupid animal he caused Jme more anxiety and trouble
is represented to be, , His powers of ob- than all my other children put together;
servatioh and memory are sometimes her folly and misconduct have occasioned
wonderful. Old teamstersj say that amea train of v experience that, first to
mule always knows a man who has fed I last, has cost me much money w this,
him once. Take'a train of two hundred he means the marriage of his daughter
and eighty army wagons all alike, and to Jerome Bonaparte. The ' old gentle
when it gets mto camp let the train be man left her, out of 'his great- wealth,1
now. You know the superstition aboufc
her profile throuerh the - open-work. Uh
Don't catch cold, Estella, whatever you the5 same pllcet elLVe!' had our acci-
do. Aeep your cloak tightly around dent, and it is over. Besides, Mr. Kel-
you. YouH see -that sha's wrapped ! up, I leran had the apparatus entirely changed,
won t you, Mr. Alsop ? It s such a com- and they say now that such a thing could
that you are there
to take care of not happen."
parked,' and the "mules unharnessed and
driven off together a mile or two away
from the train. When it is time to give
them their corn, if the animals are herd-'
ed back to the train, with a strange in
stinct, every mule will go right to bis
own wagon. . I have heard old, teamsters
say that a gopd mule is a great, deal more
teachable than a horse, more knowing.
and more affectionate. But I know of
no animal whose moral education is so
much' neglected. He is a victim of his i
only three or four small houses, and the
wines in hiscellar worth in all ; about
ten thousand dollars.
mistio, making $175,000,000,' which Is
low estimate of the annual expenditures.'
. . In fermented ,Uquor-r-ueer,, ale, and
porter there, wera produced, in, the
country the last fiscal year 8,880,830
barrels, of thirty-one 1 gallons each, or
275,000,000 gallons, and the whole con
mimed at home. At ths same time a little
over : two millions of . gallons of foreign
porter and ale, were imported, making
. - " rv mm aaa wv
the tuii consumption ti i.ww.iiv gal
lons; For one-fifth' of the population
this furnishes an average of thirty-flre
gallons a year to each drinker of ter? -
The cost of these , fermented liquors
to consumers is $5,000,000 fox imported
' Madame Bonaparte is very rich ; she 1 12,000,000 for domesW gU7,-
James, in a formal voice.
" Yes, indeed;' and I showed him
that my wrap was lined with! fur.
" That' is well, he' said : 4 there is
always a draught in a shaft like this.f
"Well of course nobody could keep
on being stiff under such circumstances
we got to talking. The dinner party
arrived, the Dalrymples and Sargeants.
One by one they came to the glazed door
to lookdown and pity lis, and what be
tween, sympathy and the' ludicrous- na
ture of our fix, they laughe'd and we
laughed, till we were in the merriest of
moods. . All this time confused sounds
of scraping and sawing came from below,
but. we remained immovable. .;. ' ' .
" Do go to dinner,' I called out,; for
I knew .Mrs. 'Peyton's cook? must be on
tenter-hobksJ We don't care for soup ;
do we, Mr. Alsop ? We will come in for
the fish.' i ' -. . I
No,' neither of us eats soup,' echo-
uames. , , x-ray, oegm without ;! us,
"o'then and there your ronyence be " associates. When thoroughly corrupted,
;an? remarked her friends 5 I j there is n
" Then and there. Of course James
came to see me afterward, and kept
coming, and I had quite got over being
afraid of him, and so and so i Ah,
there he is at last," as the door opened.
'apaes, ;deark how lata you are ! Come
here and be introduced to my Ernest."
Mrs. Peyton. Wellilnake (rarappear-i
anoe when you get to something we like.
''There , were all sorts of polite , de
murs, of conrse, last they went
away and left us tete-a-tete, i . !
" This is absurd enough, said
James. k - ''' J
" Yes,' I said; but, after all, it
Peyton's iirUi(Uyfif ,! dfjCDeember I might be worse. 3jets make believe, a3
just tho Dalrymples and Sargeants;
and Mrs. Peyton was to ask a gentleman
to match me; eight of us there were to
be. Harry, Allen was to be the eentle-
He was a great ally of mine, and
wo all agreed that it would .prove quite a
lWect KtUe'ai&kni'c Hi i1iJ
"The very day before I hadv a note
from Mrs. Peyton f to s say that Harry
Allen's step-mother was dead, and ehe
must get Borne pne lelis.U Who would I
ime i x wrote DacK that it didu t matter
much; Leslie Clark would be nice, if he
were disengaged. But thongh I said so,
I did care quite ft good deal! 1 You ka
it makes a difference" who; takes you
one of those little dinners., . Your even
iug is pleasant or stupid according to
whether the person next you is nic4 or
not; so I hoped Leslie Clark would be
available. 'v J "' . '- -yy.
" Somehow I had a feeling that the
evening was going to , be important !
Isn't it strange how such impressions
seize upon you I I never took jijore
pains with my toilette for any party, iand
my dress was lovely, though I say it
oao of those cream-white Chinese stuffe
made up over pale yellow; and I had a
splendid great velvet red rose, with all
tho,6mell of tho " summer in it, for j the
corsage, and a set of brown crystals. ravenous; - J - T
really looked . remarkably nice, and set ""Isay.V lie 'called to
out in the highest spirits. . .So you can
imagine my feelings when, just as I .was
getting out of my carriage, another drew
up, and James Alsop stepped out in
dross-coat and gloves, evidently bound
for the dinner. Leslie Clark had proved
engaged, and Mrs. Peyton, casting about
the children say, that we are at a party,
and that this is a cozy little boudoir into
which we have come on purpose to (rest
and entertain each other, and it will be
quitie nice.' v ' , 1 k , -
X ' 1 1 bad ; ho f idea you were such a
philosopher,' said James. VI could, SCO
that he was smiling ! behind. . ilia mus
tache." A A boudoir be it , by all means,
and we will entertain each other 1 1
"We did. What we talked about I
couldnj't pretend Ao say everything 4n
jWaveii ' and Wearth,S 1 1 thuikr poetry,
science, religion gossip. James says it
Bowj was the pleasantest evening he ever
i at I sinti " He says I never looked so pretty
in my life I was only half "visible, you
know and: that ths'iose in my dress
kept' darting out delicidus Sudden smells
which affected his head and cast him into
a glamour. Mt is all nonsense, of coarse;
but do 1 y oh know, . Ernest, H do really
and truly think-that he fell a little in
love with me then and there, and I with,
him f . i w j
A Every Tlittle' while somebody would
leave the table to condole with us, and
report Just hbw far the dmner had pro
gressed. , Jow it was the game, now the
salad, then the biscuit gtare. I b?gan
to grow hungry, and James became
TJie Health of Totens.
The recent report of the Massachusetts
State board of health for 1874 presents,
in one bfjts supplementary papers, some
facts which are interesting because of
their significant bearing upon the im
portant question of the health of towns.
The death rate for 1872 in Massachusetts
was 2 272-1000 per cent.-, or one to every
forty-tour , persona! f Although Massa
chusetts possesses a 'most 1 healthy cli
mate, the death rate is considered as very
high. The report gives some interesting
figures, which go to show that the death
rate in closely populated cities is greater
than in those of smaller population Is
truef For iiistance ifr 1872 the death
rate in the city of New" York, was 1 32.6
per thousand, while in Newark it was
almost the same 31.6 only one in' a
thousand less. Now, the difference in
density of population between New York
andr pfewark is almost as great as it can
be between two "large towns. The Bame
remark applies to Hoboken, wher the
death rate was even somewhat greater
than it was in New York, 32.9 per thou
sand. In New Orleans, which is densely
populated, and which is subject to yellow
fever, the deakk rate wJepian that of
New York 30.6 per thousand; while in
Memphis, which is not densely popu
lated, and where yellow fever is not
endemic, the rate reached the exception
ally; high iBgnre of 46. 6 per thousand.
These facts would seem to showj that
we are not yet sufficiently advanced in
sanitary science to form a well-founded
conclusion as to the effect of density
mere density of population upon the"
health of the human race. But as to
one point, all facts, all reason, all prob
ability, point to one conclusion ; and that
is that sicknessfirjddeath-andlin parti
cular, typhoid diseases" and diseases"! of
the zymotic type are connected directly
with the presence ajj-the gaoes of decom-
positiotf Pure water fevers .health, but
it nas Deen lounu tnat its introaucuon
into cities has not diminished the death
rate in any very striking flegTe. ! But
the Jremotal eu maaseAfif jflecoxaposing
matter is always followed by a diminished
death rate. Dr. Derby, in his report on
no wickedness to which he is
not equal. : His hypocrisy then greatly
helps him to succeed, i I have seen him
when he looked the- perfect ; picture of
meekness and humility ; when it seemed
that even Moses himself must defer to
him in those crowning virtues. ' Yet if
Moses or any other patriarch had ven
tured to approach him without a tribute
of corn, the mule would have kicked him
into the remotest antiquity. I have seen
him deceive a wagonmaster himself, pre
tending that he could not go a step
farther, Taut the moment he was released
from harness, bounding off as fresh and
lively as a colt. . 7
The depraved mule rejoices in his
heart if he can make some one miserable.
It is a trait for which in the West they
have a specific term. ' They call it ' pure
cussedness.". When a mule devotes his
whole, life to illustrating this idea, he
finds a , thousand ; opportunties, and
achieves a i remarkable success.- It is
this instinct which prompts - him to en
courage the attentions of his driver for
a year or two, just for the sake of getting
a good chance lo kickjua brains out : It
isthis which .leads -him to stand still
when ' other 'people ' wonid be better
pleased if he would go. It is this which
often jdecittW;hiirjwleti he really does
start, to send his rider on ahead of him.
Perhaps, too it is this spirit that gives
the . mule his strange idea of justice,
which seems to; be to visit npon others
the afflictions which he suffers himself .
Thus it is said that if. a bad lot of mules
are in line, and you' kick one of '; them
violently, instead of retaliating on the
one who kicked him, he simply kicks
the mule behind him. The second mule
passes, the kick o the thirds hj to the
fourth, and so on till the' primary ven
geance has gone the whole length of the
lineleaving the lost nule unjustified.
Perhaps i is only an illustration of the
principle that misery loves oompany; '
has made her' money by . successful
speculations and by her.life4ong habit
of saving. 1- or years she has lived at a
boarding-house in -Baltimore, seeing
very little company. Her costume is
ancient, and there is nothing about hex
appearance that suggests the mrvelous
beauty that led captive the heart of Je
rome Bonaparte. Her eyes alone retain
some of the brightness of former days.
For forty years Madame Bonaparte
kept a diary, in which she recorded her
views and observations of European and
American society. Some of her re
marks are severely sarcastic. ' A well
known Boston publishing ' house, it is
said, recently offered ten thousand dol
lars for
Madame refused to sell them at any
price, and has committed them to the
000,000. ' Adding this to the retail cost
of the spirituous liquors consumed there
is a total of $322,000,000. And wines,
foreign and. domestic, are. not included
in these statistics. France and Ger
many send a large part cf their surplus
vinous products to the United States,
and $50,000,000 a year "are1 expended
among us for wines. ; Putting tho fig
ures together, , we spends, .tn I. J
For apiritaosa hfaor.,....ll...tlT5.0On,000
lermeutea naoni i,uj.ixxj
' V wi nt 3. ... Zi . ..'. I . B0, 00,000
. ;.. :t :-".' ."? t372.000.OC4
representing the productive value pf labor
of 475,003 men working steadily through
the year, at $2.50 a day. .This wquld build
the manuscript volumes, but equip not less than 8,000, milea of
refused to sell them at any railroad, and more than support ! all the
ichoois, asylums, ' and reformatoty insti
tutions in the United State.
custody of her younger grandson,
Charles Joseph, recently a law student
of Harvard, how a rising member of the
Baltimore bar. They will probably be
published after the writer's death.
-A Sad Home.
A London paper tells of it in a report
of the proceedings at the. Hammersmith
police court. One Eliza Welsh, an
ironer, who lived at Boltingmews, Not-ting-hill
(how charming and how charac
teristic those bid names are ! thero the
Jtatrirhttefted in a fights I
''The Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle pf a re
cent date says f Father Lecknet visited
Ike Hooper, the condemned murderer.
early yesterday rooming, and informed
him of the refusal of Governor Smith to
grant executive clemency. . Hooper .was
at first much agitated," and trembled like
a leaf shaken by the wind, but soon be
came t more" composed, and' during the
day seemed ; to have become more re
conciled to his fata. A remarkable fact
in connection with this case is aa exenv
old country has a superiority not to be
questioned), was charged with being pliflcation of the 6ft told story that men's
drunk and assaulting her lather and war sometimes turns gray in a
Mrs. Peyton.
If some -'scientific rrian were to come
out and declare "it to be necessary for
every railroad man to carry two jack
knives in lift pocket, the workl would
look fscbrnfMiratTiI
Mr. AvernU Yermoctfooriductor, who
had that inany thereof ell on a railroad
track last week, and the wheels of the
forward trnjck qf jfc, freight car, weighing
13,500 pounds, ran over his legs, with
out breaking any of his bones or even
tearing his skin badlyt" - The two jack
knives were, however, bent nearly
double, thei flanore .bjariniF-struck them
mother. A policeman testified that he
saw her " knock her mother over," and
then i- her - father , came up, and she
" knocked him over." ; He .separated
them, but she " beat her mother again.
Than she " kicked two squares o glass
out oi a . window, ana threatened her
mother." . The policeman said,. not too
rashly, "she was drunk." Her father,
who was a deaf old. man, said' that his
daughter ," tore his clothes and knocked
him down. He was sober." 'Whereat
the prisoner exclaimed, ' ' He was drunk
all day." The mother, a hard-working
woman, said she was going borne, when
her daughter ' knocked her dowp twice
in the street.", .When she got home the
young woman "flew at! her like a cat,
and seized her by her hair." The prison-l
er s defense was -that her,, sister was
married on Sunday, and they the whole
AiHIIIIJ 1WU LSU-i-L Ul UJJJk . v 1C4 suite
The judge did not admit tho validity of
the plea, and committed her to prison for
fourteen days, with hard labor; when, on
being removed, she fell npon her knees
and swore to do one of the witnesses an
5 " " V
Jtemt mf Tntero.
Scotland expended last . year fully
7,000,000 on whiaky for her own con
anmptioa.'' .!-. .'
. A
Xhoee who make the mot noie auout
their, wares have gtuerairy ine uei
things toaelL 1
Jones quotes, lime i amjt
wants sorwbody to fire him email bills
for three xooa ths.: ! .,.
'A chiranev .barnintf out- frighUned
Mrs. Carver, of Maine, 0 much that her
own vital frpark wtouL
If evil rommunications were allowed
to corrupt cood manners there' might be
some excuse for n editor. i
4I am afraid I might I, bia by
the evidencT was the objection a gt-n
tlemarl made'to errlog on a jury.
Oliver Wendell Holmea said : If the
whole world irere burned p, fortunes
would be made from the trade ya potash.
The plan oi the fortifications of Paris
is, m rine of forts aevmty-eeven miles
'around, and costing' $12,006,000, to be
finished in three years. 4 -
4 Dan BTyant,T7elac Seymout , TJnsworth,
'and Budworth were once raexnbrrs of the
tame minstrel organization, and died
within sixty dayi of Ao scotlifr.
' A. lady the other day, toeng a girl
who ha4 lately loft her 'nricr, m
quired; "Wel, Mary. where' io you
Uvesn6w!" ',4 riw. maWr, I don't
he 'nowhere liow, nioiaMUhe girl:
I'm married I" . i..-.!
' A wriUr oft dress sayn:-Short and
podgy women ought not to wear belts.
What's the use gf gig advice in that
ay. There isn't a woman in the world
who ' would admit, Vren to iwrself, that
she wwi' short and podgy." '-
' At a recenf anciion sale of aenagerie
at Lebanon, Ohio, three lion were sold
for fcLLiOO.. sixty moakeyior A0, an
elephant for $5,000, two camels for $iC0,
a.icbra for, $1,000, two kangaroos ur
$350, and a gnzxly bir f or $170. .
Adah Isaacs Menken lies buried in
rer e la-Chaiiw, Paris. He remains will
soon be ejrUd from that; burial ground
if the temporary ase for ictermsnt is
not extended, . The .fire years' lease has
nearly expired, and must be renewed.
Here's , Yale'college Jitty : And if it
is a "girl, sir, well dress her ttp in blue,
and send her out to SaltonstaU to coach
the Freshman erew ; and if it Li a boy,
air Wll put him on tho crew, and let
him . wax the Harvard, as his daddy
used to do. . ,
A half century ago an oU gentleman
in southern Massachusetts caused every
shingle with which! he oovczed his roof
to be first dipped in boiling, whale oil.
Tho other day his grandchildren replaced
the ehingl on the old mansion for the
first time, and found "marry of them in a
perfect state of preservation.' .
t There is telegrapher's paly. The
operators- kept yeryrbusy flnV that af tr
some year, they are unable to signal
etain! sitns disUncUy, r fhe7 change
their fingers and get rid of the trouble
for a time; but these fingers fail, and, if
the labor is pmdsted ' in. the whole arm
gittM out and tho brain become affected
At the Brighton (England) Aquanum
a ' rernvrkable eifenmstanoe -connected
with the breeding of the , octopus lias
taken place in tAnk twenty-fins. A fe
male had deposited a quantity oi egg,
but died, as these animals often do, in
spawning. The male has taken charge
of the Whole, and may be seen constantly
guarding them-
A carpenter who was repairing a barn
night.' When Hooper was sentenced by
Judge Pottle last month his hair wa
perfectly black, vTli morning after the
sentence was imposed Mr. y Bridges,
keeper of the. jail, noticed on entering I in Plymouth jcountyj Mam.," iway from
the condemmed man s cell that a portion any human habitation, was ao nmortu
of his head was perfectly white. I He im-1 nate as to throVhii ladder to the ground.
mediately asked him where he had ob- Iing astontrflanandnot ytmxjg.he darel
tained ilour to put on his hesuL Hooper not: jump;' so h sat on tlm rgod elge
was surprised and said he knew nothing of that bam the xwt ef the day and all
about jit.. Mr. Bridges then went up to I the night, tmtd he was rescued vj a
him and ' discovered that a large part of J tramp, who for once In his life was made
his hair iramediately'on the crown of I usefuL"'" 4 -
bis head had aetnally- chaagdi from a
deep black to saowy white during the j
ruKhlThe aeony of a few hours had
do what years generalaccomplish.
?! 4
typhoid, fTersayit,. -TBmgle con-J fifst andf prevented the' rflearing effect
which would have been disastrous to the
H 'idme sandwiches were cut very long
and narrow, and judiciously lowered, "I
think we could entice- them in through
tins net-work.' ; ;T ; rf f f This is thejne great stary point to be
v I suppose, we did look like chickenai &VV&otJ$1& 9&$li health
tinuouS thread of probability which we
have been able to follow in this inquiry etrate AverilL -r -
ergaxdzed and chiefly reetable sub- Richard Henry Dana, in his centennial
stances as the cause of typhoid fever." address at Lexington, said that while the
It f . w , .
Gen. Van Vliet. of the United State
army, writei lo 'Thnrlow Teed as fol
lowsr r trer twenty yean age - my house
on the- pcurtes. . I pa&ed several
years . between , th4 iMiasocn river
and . tho, ; Ilocky mountains, and
it i.was while ' leading that life I
became ' acquainted ' with Father De
8met. I onryTefer lo this in connection
with the precious metals in the Black
inil. , One day in' 1851, at ihe dinner
m. a -coop. 71 Keyer : was anything so
absurd seen as Mr. Peyton and Mr.Dal-
f or a substitute, had lighted Jon PTaines. rymple dangling morsels of bread, and
Bhe hadn't the least idea, of course, that, butter and chicken, tied to long strings
I disliked him. - r.i I t.. toward ns,Vaiid James J spearing them
"It makes me laugh to recollect how with the hook' of his umbrella. They
cross I felt. ' And he looked equally.dis- sent down fried' oysters' oneby j one,
satisfied. ' He confesses now , that he wrapped in.yjaperi Theysent down
was a rand Heal niitonL . "ifv h vness and niacaxoons r and ladv-biscuit. " A. srood
avoidance had rebuffed him., and ne 1 many thincs lodfired on. too of the eleva-T j ! ?
had made up his .mind r that I iwas ,tor, but some came in, and we were very
frivolous,' and that he weuld me glad of them. What with the singularity
alone in future. T 1 of our adventure, and all the fun we had
" WHb a rague hope that he might be i made, I was quite enjoying myself.
battie'tookplaceonvthe 19th, the news
of it reread rapidly. Patriotic citizens
authorities: the removal of decomposing from New Hampshire, Bhode Island and
matter, whether it is such as produces Connecticut were on their inarch by noon
ordinary t"", thatjydhxh as comes of the 20th. One force from New Hamp-
from stagnant waaer or overa water- shire marcnea mry-nve muea in twenty
courses, or such as produces typhoid hours; and mustered on Cambridge com-v
fever. This attended to, the inhabitants rnon at eunrite of the 21st. Putnam
of cities would seem to have as good a rode one hundred miles in eighteen
chance of health and long life as if they hours, and reached Cambridge early 'on
were dwellers in Arcadia.
The way they manage it in England is
to dismiss any person in the employ, of
the civil service who may give thenaws
papers an item.
the 21sl T Greece, from Bhode Island.
was at Cambridge,j and, Stark's force, !
. from New Hampshire, was at Chelsea on
the 22d- As the news, spread to 'the
Middle- and Sonthfrn coloniei, they ac
cepted it as war, and muttered in arms.
Prorerbm of . Trtth. .
A man may buy gold too dear. '
. A bght purse is a heavy curse.
A little leak will sink a big ship. 2
All lay loads on the. willing horse.
'A' fault confessed is half redressed.
w A wise layer-up is a wise layer-out.
All are not friends that speak us fair.
A quiet conscience sleeps in thunder.
A guilty conscience needs no accuser.
An oak tree is not felled with one blow.
' A bad workman quarrels with his
tools. ;- , 4 ,
- A good name keeps its laster in the
dark. - 1 I:. ' , .r , i'
A nod from a lord is a breakfast for a
- ; Always put your saddle . on the right
horse,,, , . .- , y, . s ,
An unlawful oath is better broken
thankept. ' -
Ah henest man's word is as good aa
his bond. ' ' - m ,
A man may hold his ' tongue at the
wmir time. f f ! -
' An hour in the morning is worth two
in the afternoon. . 1 '
An ounce 01 inotarr wit la worta a
pound of book learning.
J Perhapw, after1 all," ire' snail imtB'to
rely on the fashionable, dressmakers to
deal the death blow to polygamy,. A
Bait Lake City correspondent aays that
one of the chief causes of disaffection in
Mormondom is the introduction of fash
ionable dressxnakixnr and the consequent
creation of a taste among the Motmoa table f our friend Colonel Robert Camp-
women iorxuiery.:.i,n7 nave oisooyprea 1 .v ,
thak where a has half a dozf n wives I turned on our wanderings in the moun
it i imtn8sible for him to foot all the I talni-'when rather le Sraet -related the
millinery and dresemaklnir 'tillt.' and I following tnddeftt which oocored in the
conseouenllT a number of thA jfcnbitionii I la liMls. toeyona 1 ieyexme : une
have become warm advocaos'of ncao I day while. aramg' the . Indiana a chief
nmr. u tlipr perceive ncL a state came tohimarid showed him some pieces
Miablea them to etaiifv. the dresa cro- metal Mine a. ne nau m nis imuet
'iy-r fwVif K irrrrmrvnm ari IPOUch. A aoOft a the father BSW it he
able to pay for the f ash lonahle costuming
of five or ten wives. ' Before bustles and
other paraphernalia were introduced the
saints had an easy timey a their wires
dressed in the coarsest material. . Let
Utah be colonized by fashionable dresei j promise never lo divulge the secret, for
makers br all means. r - , f fie"did the white people 'would dear
' : - l thelBdiaaa -ooi 'of lie country. He
, I. Xk Jtff? JUZ? i 1: f: slab pttB&ifd:takrp -the secret. He
' ww.w tvm.wil tm told na that LeJLad carefully described
recognized ft as platinum, iln company
with the chief be visited the place and
discovered a- large mine of ihis metal.
He said at ..was of great extent and of
untold ralue. He made .the Indian
in a ferment with the prospect of becoxa-1 the location of, this mine, and that when
1 wouia pe wiui ins
in amLlenlv rich in the new El Dorado he fued the
rr IKm Ill&rk liilla. I'tvmUn trrrmcr mre 1 cucltuu.
under the exiating 'condition of things : Father De Baei could not liave been
are more in danger of finding Indian deceit ad, and I fealy believe that there
bolkta than gold nugget. 1 These mix a valuable phxliaua. mine between the
adventurers wilL in all probability, pro j euowsume ana l? Uheyenne. as uu
metal is worta one hundml ana niiera
dollars per pound avoirdupois and sOrer
only forty-eight doUanCyou can well un-
tihtniBg-rod i dendxnd the fortune that awaits some
lucky caa.
voke an Indian, war, which will cost the
country muuons 10 icrminaie.
8igaa cf :. pring The
men are on the road.

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view